The Latest

In a Climate of Fear, HIV Services for Latinx Women Give Strength to Immigrant Communities

"If you educate yourself, you can protect yourself," says Thelma Garcia, the HIV service director of East Los Angeles Women's Center. "Helping different women in my community is the passion that keeps me going."

By Giuliani Alvarenga

No, Dr. Sebi Did Not Have the Cure for HIV -- Despite Nipsey Hussle's Planned Documentary

There is real racism in our health care system, Kenyon Farrow writes -- and we need more black people to work with us to transform systems, not believe in false prophets.

By Kenyon Farrow

For HIV, Treatment is Prevention

The director of the U.S. National Institutes of Health talks about a newly published expert article explaining that sexual transmission of HIV can't happen if a person is on fully effective treatment.

By Francis Collins, M.D., Ph.D. for U.S. National Institutes of Health

'I Am Detectable': One Man's Story

Usually not just one issue, but a combination of challenges, leads to gaps in care -- and a detectable viral load.

By Charles Sanchez

Hurricane Michael's Impact on People Living With HIV and How You Can Help

People living with HIV in Florida's panhandle have been left to wonder not only where they will be able sleep tonight, but also where their next dose of antiretroviral medication will come from.

By AIDS United

The Broad Benefits of AIDS Research

Many new treatments for diseases such as cancer, hepatitis, and heart disease have arisen from research on HIV/AIDS.

By amfAR, The Foundation for AIDS Research

Before Celebrities Spoke of AIDS: A Reflection From the Beginning of the Epidemic

George Sonsel, founding member and first executive director of Desert AIDS Project, looks back at the time people came together to help members of their community die with dignity through compassionate hospice care.

By AIDS United

Neighbors Rally Outside Former Nursing Home for HIV Patients

Last week, a group of neighbors in New York City, led by a small grassroots organization called Neighbors to Save Rivington House, gathered to fight the redevelopment of the former health care facility for people living with HIV into expensive housin...

By George Kevin Jordan

FDA Warns of Imposters Sending Consumers Fake Warning Letters

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration is warning consumers about criminals forging FDA warning letters to target individuals who tried to purchase medicines online or over the phone.

By U.S. Food and Drug Administration

In North Carolina, an HIV Criminalization Reform Bill Passed, but People Who Aren't 'Undetectable' Remain at Risk

North Carolina's unique journey to HIV criminalization reform might serve as a roadmap for other advocates hoping to modernize their own state's laws. But it hasn't been without controversy.

By Sony Salzman